You have a job, so you’re not really worried about your “digital footprint.”
You received so many invitations to join LinkedIn, you finally got yourself a profile. Now, if you could only remember your password. People keep talking about social networking and personal branding, but you are too busy to keep up with all of that; you’re working. Don’t be complacent. A job today is no guarantee of a job tomorrow.
The U.S. Department of Education says that women have been earning more degrees than men for more than 28 years. And yet, the studies prove that women still aren’t moving up the corporate structure very quickly. Last year, Catalyst updated their statistics regarding women who sit on Fortune 500 Boards and found that the percentage (approximately 16 percent) is simply not changing.While I don’t profess to have the answer to these challenges, I am fascinated by the profiles of women who reach the top.
There are a couple ways to look at Millenials entering the workforce today. Either a) you have a bunch of delusional, texting, Facebooking employees who have unrealistic expectations that they will be CEO in 2 years and feel they are entitled to getting everything they want, or b) you have an emerging number of employees full or energy and enthusiasm who want to find new ways to break into the corporate world and make a difference.
No matter how you look at it, working with Millennials is an inevitable truth of your career now and in the future.
When you went to work this morning, you had a job. When you came home, you didn’t. Whatever the reason is, you’re back in the job market again. The job may be gone, but you’ve still got your skills and will be a valuable employee to an appreciative employer. Here are a few tips to get you back in the game.
It seems the norm that everyone despises their job, and yes, the occasional grumble is to be accepted. But when your job begins to raise your stress to abnormal levels, you could be putting your personal relationships, safety and health at risk.